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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1916)
AIR If! CONGRESS
GALLANT riFTII NORFOLK S, W HO CHARGED INTO GALLIPOLI FOREST LV TURKISH CAMPAIGN. AND
EVER SINCE HAVE BEEN LOST. SO FAR AS BRITISH ARMY RECORDS GO.
Members Nearer to Agreement
With President Since Gar
"a-J U.- k-
' CONTINENTAL ARMY FAILS
' ' aV t . T.T? Z 4 -
I re - ' ' - ' J I J
Jloxr and tw-tutl Military (mnnill
lew Co-opera to la I rami a
rwrnw flan; FM II TP'oca
WAiltv;T.V. r-ft. tl .ecretary
naiiu'iM la.v week hee
a4 far-r.a. le r.ealt eo Cengr.se,.
i ! imiiiiioii af A4minUtrll'iii M
-n a.n tha ti'ittewnt following
i nr.. ip.i-t.ti av.locmnt hat ib
Mi IV . apoar.r.t that It h.4 cLM
ti.J laa kat,tle atnwapb."" l
t- f-rt def.nee and Phtllp
.. . ix.n.ndiBfi aa 1 ka.t i lo
bfii taraee aoei tho Pretaat
,lmar leotnrr than thy had baan
. In Nation! defana. th reaigna.
Iron of ti H'ltatMT fttvaUy sealed tao
f-. f kla eeatlaaatal rrar ft'
sieh rttimwa of both Hou nad
inte miliary rmmltIM devUr.d
a.er ccuid has aeaa accepted by Con-
Work bca 1 on' preperattoo
f-.r fm'n a plan af rederellantloa Of
i . . v.tmn.t tiuard to cr.aie a reeerve
scr-n.ii. force (or tke Jiation.
RrMaiim Mat. chairman of the
llo.i.. onmUl. already la at rk
r..lrf t.na- tne lim on!. eliminating
it. co"."'! army feature. To. eo
milttarv rommill". having eon-
.!,..!. IE. k.lflDfl gt JJ
t mi of framing It. hi I tomorrow
.t Chamberlain, the chairman.
-of., to conf.r with member of
it. iioa.. committee a ! work pro-
a.-.e. A a .ffort will bo mad by both
rummitt.. to co-operate aa much a.
Kiulif of the fart that Vr Cr
rtea withdrawal bad rr .1 to ce
mnt the boads of ayaapalhy between
iki lT.id.Dt riiu In
tno .irtioa by the ICooa military af
lurt (oiqalUM of a resolution thank
In thm I're.i.lent for hi. exsreesloa of
rooflU.ae- to Ces' dicl.d lo hi
iioodn.-- with Vr. 0rrt.on.
wits raenect to ma Phitilptneo le
aie. tfio Oarrlaoa resignation baa
.-". 4 ta enhance tho ctiane of the
Cirke amendment to tha lf -govern-M.nt
M:t. adopt.! by the Mnt and
Pridti- for complete indepaaden.ee
miMi f.ar year, la pne of ma Pra.l
: -n". . own opinion tftat aa amaad-
n.nt I. lawiit at thl tlmo. faro
t.ry ;rra wmm bittr!y opoal to
rs4l laawlrr Waaa.
Ta t"o lajto lit v. araak to totulry
fi'a tka aominatioa af tma IX
Hrad.i. to th. ruprama Court wilt a
riim4 6y t". )idi-tary aub-commit-t.
Tor)', wtthj Xr. Pra4i "
..-tioa l. tba La.td tthoa M
rKinarr Tooipaay l-it particular auto:!
Tb.ra ai b ramorlie lia-a
ra t"!' w.l t authorUo MJ'ity
I-4.r KStcMa. aa rftairmaa of ta
IIuum .J anj ao roinmilt, to
) rt(t Dill aa ltt laifw vwvir-
aMT tomarrow. to r.poal taa fr.o .a.r
.ta'ia af t.ia l ndarwoH tariff bill.
H'jt fvr tla r.p.al. In rr. auaaf
ritiM would .ntall aa .timlr4
aual raa-a two af liaaaa.aaa. b.
a naln May I aaat. Mr. K. tcma dawa
nt ?at tJ briac op ta rap.al ra.aa
tira la la Houaa aatil about !ara-
Sunday's War Moves
J. ta rti
.na ara ii.rraiy
.a paittorta la tha Artot
-tion. a. wait aa la Champac
in. latt.o tfi.rrli t B.rlln rPrta tha
jt4r af a froal of aboat Jar4
ih. I'r.acit admit thai taa vi.r-
mar ha.a in4 a tJil ia of
tn.ir aln:.d tr.ncBaa ar iaa
Tt ir-'imn-i'7 road.
ni t1 lrtti! front ta.ra kara koao
aappms ap.raliona and aoasbrdmartta
by bota aiU.a.
Tba b.ay S'ioa ara balnj artiaty
airploT.d en botr .da In tha pnrth.ro
i.tioa f tb. Kaa.iaa front, bat aa
lmpoi-tat chaec la poaltlona hara
tn t!a I.oojo racln tha Austrian
ha. a tah.a front tha Italian aatr.arh
m.at la tha ftombon low. whilo tha
Italt.n artlll.ry baa k"mbarda4 A u
Irljn pnoittona at aria point. p;
ci.:t m tha Ueruia tor.
t-iwa of Ranrnna. In North.:rn
It.ty and rl otkr Plaera In that
-!nir. Plft..n parson ara ald to
h. brrn kil!d and a p urn bar tnjurad.
Ort tha rTtai-k Pa Ra.aian tnrpado
V.t dtro..r btf ur.k additional
Turklah lailtnc v.ta a ad ha.a da
troy. 4 brtdaoa an4 dapota a.hor.
Tha Vrrnrh tmiMr Admiral Oiarnor,
U la fr. by tha I'r.mh Uintalry of
Marin, tu b'aa Inat whll. patrolllna;
tha ayrian roaat. Tha eraiar baa not
baan b.ard from lnva r.broary .
wh.n a Urma Ji.paick rrportad that
a tuhmartna bad suck a Fr.nch war
Tha Oarman nflb.at )l.dwtc von
Tn"i-.rrana h.a baan arink on Laka Taa
K.nTIk. Africa, bv tha Hllna
t'f-Al yr 11. Am.rlcan good, valued
at II. :;. 3l tTi war tranepertd arroea
in. seas, f f thla sam onlr IJ71.JI.I3
repr.aentod ") carried on American
tew of toasoy t oald Ira.
It tnav be that ta r-t tha situation.
r,r-at Britain wilt disarm a certain
rt'jmh.r of -els re-juirad for tha
t'an-rrtatlri nf gnoda to bar anj con -tor
them ro- tha ocean. Hut she
w'4l.t re.ent this ae-.;tT. alnr It
wonld rad--o h-r naval strength In
P.-irofd) and It I Proh.nle sha wood
st suooly tk I'mtad Klataa with
attic for otjtl Amarlcan. Afri'-aa.
Anacraiiaa and Par Katrra trad. Thta
would mean sk--bsh freight rates.
ta rasa sha devt4 not to retaliate.
nt of a de.ira t remain on friand.y
ertna wth thla ronatry. It l apparant
h'r vesa.i. In view of tho groatar riak
ti.y f-i ihy would ran. will dmnd
t.it hiptar pay mora tor freight than
ta th par
3 a Cara of Lirsta-k Shlpiw-d- !
KLAMATH PALL. Or, r.b. 1J.-
p..i.l l-Another Urge h!prr.nt of
t.vrato. k l't Klamath, County Tones- I
.i.v for the market, of tha houth-
Tw.a'v-ettht carload. rmrpriMl the As this corps stooa across n nisn-,.,ipra-'.
nhlch went to faeram.nto. a ar lead ing lo Krontev. Chelm. and
k!and " aad "an Pren-i-'-o. There, to l!r.t-ljlovr k the Germane ronceq---e
er. of iliwf and larrv, fivejt-aien1 their attention on the unforfi
Lv.k i juk and Lhrve o( hc4.t I aalu CaMx.ia&a. 1 iai.1 ace Ui Gr-
n .'-H pus 4 1
p.. - -
viiimiin ot t or rortr ji ht bcpork its
COMPANY IS LOST
Mystery Surrounds Fate
ENGLAND STILL HOPEFUL
)tm f4n Maklnc Ciallant and
rwp-ralr Chare" Into Galllpoll
rorr.t Slnfw Then No Word
fTaa Com I'rora Thrm.
ION'txi.V. Jan. 30. A whola Prlll-h
company la !"- o a woro naa oan
haard from tha Batlant Tlfth Norfoi-.
io-a a raamcrabia day on ILIIiimjU
I'aaloaula. whaa tha company charted
daaparataiy and with tha fatiantry of
tha immortal n lljodrtd fairly Into
hail-torn foraal oo tha TurhUh
taarlt tha aacracy that ahroud th
kaewa that m nc tho day or tho cnarge
nolMn has baa h.ard that wouM Sl
n Inaiina cl taa lata ....
offlcar or man.
All tha tliaihl maa of Kina Oaorca'
o-lrihr a.tat" rnli.t-d aa a borty
in tha cocnianT. Tha Klo pronal!y
knaw prartually ory m.mbap of tha
coenpaay and balda bad a haarty ln
t.raai la ih.lr adotaa-- Tha rel
meat waa alnd to Gatllpoll and
thra all trara waa lo.t.
Kmc tl-or;a ha ordcrad rrr P"a-
thta tnoairy to b-a ma'la throwah diplt
mat e cbann.ta racardlna tha mambara.
o Oiand thay ara hnplna acainat
hopa lhl tha man ara baina d.taln--i
tT tha Turka la oroa out-of-tho-way
! - -
SECRET IS IN BIG GUNS
tat tba rllrmoii of tha oerman
acre.a tha face of the Thlrteaoth army
on tha lino of tha Hug
It waa hopad that thla army might
advance threatening tha line of the
German retreat and communications,
whlla at flrt sue- two cavalry
corp tucked awa bahind f-okal were
oi:M fur raleaaa ea tha German
Una of raoport and applies. The
Russian, had aa ascelleai aituatlon
potentiaT-.y. though, aa always, thalr
create.! handlcaa aa shortage of
In view of tha gravity of tho menace
and the possibility or striking heavily
at the in.mr. other fronta had been
tripped of supplies, even to the danger
point, to give I.oache at iea a riani
rk.n... The Gorman canter of ac-
m.iit waa in front of Kranyta while
a , vrre told tha flank toward the Yla
tala waa held by the Austrian.
The movement began by ani attempt
on tha part of the Auetrlana to advance
on Lublin from tha southwest. Kor
several dare thay made excellent prog
r.. driving ol through tha llue-
lan line. Tha flanking rorpe of
Kwarts. who stood west and north of
latKhr. however, solved this problem
hv making a vigorous attaca on tne
Austrian communicatlona and by co
operation between both armies, Ewart's
Plata Take .OOe rriaawera.
The Austrian cam a cropper and
were rut off from the main body, loalng
over prisoners, not to mention
anmerous caoalties- The.a ara Bus
elan figures, but 1 accept them because
I was at Ewarte headquarters a faw
daye later and saw his line of com
munications) to the roar literally choked
with mile afler mile of the dusty, blue
clad Austrian prisoner.
Their morale at this time la evident
from tha remark of a certain nonxorr.-ml-sloned
officers to a llussian Colonel.
-It I. lucky f"r us." he remarked, "that
the fight came Just whan It did. for In
three 0 w would have had a corps
sad a half of Germans la support and
they would never have permitted us lo
surrender." Thus the first part of the
movement waa In favor of tha Ruesians.
.T.h- RAi.-' -V r. greatest danger now lay In the Po,sl-
""'" """"V1 bll.ty of the enemy cutting the V,r
n aet. No douht the O-r- w.P.tro Br,d rllro.d ,,, thu forc.
Tha day for
mane knew It as soon as e did. for
their Information Is perfeef. They at
tacked two day before. The blow fell
on the Kra.nr.tav front, before which
stood the Third Caucaalena and the
Fourteenth r.uropean Corpa. both of
which bad proved their bravery many
I had bean ln both the.a corpa a faw
day before and had examined the front
Una tranchea held by the Caucasians
and hd up lo that lima never seen
sn.-h e'ahoral or well designed field
works in any theater of operations. A
maae of tre.-he were to sarve aa
ref icn from the bombardment and the
front Una trench Itself waa covered
with heavy timbers, on which were
"" 'V. "
' " " " """"
man paper, but I waa told they re
ported tha German Infantry sweeping
tha Kulana out of tbatr tranrhea with
th. bayonet. Thta la not true.
What happened Waa that tha Ku
nian' fir.t line waa, eren ax In tlatMa.
practically wanbed away and It de
fender annihilated. Afterward t in
quired to ascertain tha casualties In the
trench I had visited and how It had
withstood tho bombardment. I learned
lo my atonlhment that It mi prac
tically swept away by shells In two
hours and that but alx men amerred
intai-t from a company of 540.
Thla makea It rlrar to what extent a
German Infantry dash was responsible
for tha advance on Krasnystav. As
one nilan staff officer remarked to
me: "The German advance on our cen
ar waa not spectacular almplr Ih
Prussian guard In column of fours
marching down tha highway. Our dc
fenders wara mostly killed."
Tha Germans ware dealing with
new man In Loesrhe. and the break I
tha front Una did not In the leant upse
his plans. Tha guards, three full rilvl
slons. wera ordered up from tha reserve
and fell on tho Germans in front of
Krasnstav and drov them back. The
cam another German adrancc. which
took them over Kranytav and threw
tha iiuaaiana back toward Chelm.
tttaeha Pel law Caaater Attaeka.
Again the Russians countered and
drove the Germane hark, and again the
Germane massed and came on. Aft
the first week Is became clear that the
German strength, with ita llmitle.s
supply of shells reinforcements and
munitions of all sorts, would not be
denied: but It became equally clear tha
the driving bark of Loesche was to fe
no advance such as the Germane had
had In Oallcla
Here It was a Mr battle and the gain
of eight miles. A Russian counter at
iaca ana a lo or rive miles. A pause
lor a lew days and then another Ger
man drive, and perhaps six miles
gained, with again the Russian counter
attack and tha Oermans thrown back
ror iwo weeaa me una or nettle was
an extended slgtag. representing 'ad
vances here and retreata there, but
nothing derisive or sweering anywhere.
thoush It was clear that day by day
tha Germans w era coming ahead. After
the first week It waa obvious to me
that Loesche had saved tha aituatlon
from Ita gravest menace. In that ha had
taken the first crash of the German
advance, and. though be had fallen
hack, hie army had been lether broken
In my motor I covered the country
the rear of th fighting lines, looking
over the positions being prepared In
the rear, and after a few days waa con
fident that under tha condition, which
I found It would take the Germans
weeks of fighting to reach Brest
Lltovsk and rut the Russian line of
eerape from Warsaw.
Unsisi rtaawad aw Artillery.
In all of thla flrtitlng I noticed what
I have observed later In many other
place, and that waa the German lack
of capacity to advance after they ha
gotten beyond the range of their sup.
porting artillery. I have seen It re
peatedly. A heavy German artillery
action la followed by an Infantry at
lark. The defenders being largely
killed, the Germane may make 10 miles
in a day.
Hut before the artillery can b moved
up the Kusslana deliver a counter at
tack and almost invariably drive back
the enemy. It was for this reason mat
the advance on the Chclm-Lublm line
waa so Plow
The Germane were quirk to see that
their rhanirs of sweeping the Rii.-lsns
before them and ru-hing on lo Brest
ana tneir nig decision were lost to
them, and from a bid for a colosnal
movement their campaign In the routn
settled down to a alow and Mubborn
day by day attacking operation, which
was obliged to content Itself with a
few miles advance each week instead
of tne avalanche that had been planned.
, Drive !hlrird a North.
Puring this early movement I twice
visited t.ie Chelm-Lablm front and was
In four different corps and at the posi
tions in many places, and I believe,
therefore, that my analysis of tha ac
tion, though possibly Inexact In detail,
is correct from tho general point of
During theee early days we knew
that fighting wsa proceeding on the
Narew north of Warsaw, but up to July
li to I the major German objective
was undoubtedly the rhelm-Lubltn Una.
As soon as it became evident that a
quirk ru-h was nut of the question. In
the south, the fighting in the north
suddenly assumed such violence as to
bring the realization upon all that the
Ing tba evacuation of the Toll-h capital
As soon aa thla became evident I left
tha south, returning via Wlodswa and
Bre.t. for tha enemy advances had al
ready rut the railroad between Lublin
Orange; Woalrf Abolish Office.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Feb. 1J ("Spe
cial. The Iwls County Pomona
Orange at its quarterly meeting at
Mos.yrocit adopted re-olutlons favor.
Ing e abolishing of the office of the
Mtate Highway CommUsioner. A resov
lutlon was also adopted opposing a
bill Introduced In Congress by Albert
Johnson, providing for money being
diverted from acboole and mads for a
To Threw Off .Cold aad Prereal Crip
Take lXATIVK HOWO It da.
elrote v-rmk ae( a a tonic and laiatlv-
4 h.'p. to it p th .T.tvin In a ' -a'fhv
r.Mi-M Th.r la ee.1 on. PKcatO
W I-a W. OEuii aa bus, -u
Photo by Underwood Underwood
RK TOR TUB DARDiXCLLEt.
GREEK SIDE IS GIVEN
King's Brother Says Allies Did
Not Meet Conditions.
GRATITUDE IS NOT
CnlPDtc Drrlarod Klrxt to nave? In-
alstpcl on Neutrality, Later to
Have Asked Help; Policy
of Athena Vnrhanred.
ATHENS. Friday. Feb. 11. via Paris,
Fob. It. frliice Nicholas, of Greece,
brother of King Constantlne and mili
tary governor of the interior zone, has
authorised the Associated Press to pub
lish an open letter addressed by him to
Kmll Hebrard. of the Tarls Tempo, un
der dale of February with a view to
"clearing up the jrrave misunderstand
ing which has arisen precisely at the
moment Greece -might have hoped to
ace the fact recognized that she docs
not forget a debt of gratitude sacred
-ureooe has remained neutral,' says
the letter. "She lias declared herself
unwilling at any price to abandon neu
trality. The contrary is proved by sev
oral propositions made during the
course of the present war to the en
tente powers, which are well known in
the Luropcan chancellories.
Trrrlterlal letegrity Aaked.
"Those persona hare been mistaken
who have asserted that Greece's pre
tensions were exaggerated. Such was
Dot the case in tho conviilron for Greek
participation in the war Imposed by
the Gounarls cabinet, namely, that the
territorial Integrity of the Kingdom
ahould be respected during the war and
unul the signing of a peace treaty by
thoso very powers at the side of whom
Greece declared herself ready to flRlit.
"The condition was not accepted, aa
such promise at that Juncture was
capable of offending Bulgaria. Is It
the fault of our government If the ne
At the beginning of the war one
group of belligerent the central pow
ers begged for Greece's participation
In the war. while the entente powers
nslsted that sha remain tranquil, so as
not to extend the conflict to the Bal
kans. Later tha situation changed dia
metrically. Tho second group asked
Greece to Join with it. while the IlrM
group dedred her to continue her
Inaction. Greece slill remained neutral.
Urlglaal Coarse Paraaed.
I It Just to Insinuate that she did
so through pro-Germanism, when it Is
evident thai she simply followed her
original course toward tho two groups
Aflcr reciting the benefits to the en-
tenlo of Greece's benevolent neutrality.
1'rince Nicholas continues:
If It Is considered for a moment
what the operations of the entente
powers would have been without this
aatlclty. it doubtless cannot fall to
be understood what Greece has been to
the cause of the entente during; the
'But there have been reproaches that
Greece did not keep her engagement
with her allies that she deserted her
ally at a critical moment, despl'e the
assurances of all these governments
thst the terms of the Graeco-ic rbian
treaty would be complied with. I per
sonally have special reasons to appre
ciate our alliance with Serbia, at I my
elf took an active part In the nego
tiations leading; to the alliance.
Serbian Treaty Local Affair.
I ran affirm that tha treaty did not
obligate Greece to enter a campaign
to defend pcrbia. simultaneously at
tacked by Bulgaria and the central
powers. It Is a Balkan treaty apply
Ing only to Balkan policy."
The I'rlnco goes on to say that the
treaty engaged Serbia to furnish cer
tain forces under Conditions which
proved materlclly impossible of ful
fillment and observes that the entente
powers failed to make up the deficit.
Afler referring to the "humiliations
and gratuitous inxults which Greece
as suffered at the hands of the en-
ente powers. Prince Nicholas makes
cxpeclal complaint of "the doubt ex
preeaed In the Anglo-French press of
he good faith and sincerity of our
King and his government and of the
entlmenta of the Hellenic people to
ward the allied troops."
"No suspicion. he says, could more
deeply wound the national pride of the
Hellenic people than mistrust of their
radltional hospitality and the word of
Ilridrtt in Bunches) Kouclit.
AHLANn. Wis.. Feb. ID. C. K. Red-
field, of tisnta Clara. Cat., allotting
gent for the United 'States Govern
ment, here to allot la.ono acres on the
Red Rlvor reservation to 6tl members
f the tribe, brought from California
bundle of applications from Mexico
for Chippewa brides
Rut ha thinka the Mexicans sre seek
ing the squaws more tor tne saKn or
he hind than for nny personal cii-'-ar-J
-3 H V U i
,0 V T - ... - ( .Mf.Ji ir i' "
ft.--'-.'''' - i ' '
' ' - w -aCs-fc,. : i
MM- r ' Naj-e-r ? - " V J
' " ' ' , -Twataa. ' n.i. ' " X ' . . t , 4c-JUr-'-: y :. . . .: . .
lost rSiLLjJjfl .. 1 l jlll.'-' H
' ' . , . uwtM ,: ....'....s A
WOMAN CAPTIVE LEAVES
MISS FRANCES JACK GOES TO FACE
Norse Arrested Here Breaka Down on
Departing for Seattle In Custody
f Wosll Official.
Still insisting- she knows nothing of
the abduction of an 8-year-old Seattle
boy. Miss Frances Jack waa delivered
to a woman Deputy Sheriff by local
authorities nnd returned to Seattle
Charged by xr. Bernard 31. btorcn
with the kidnaping- of his son In Seat
tle. Miss Jack passed Saturday and
yesterday in the women'a quarters of
the City Jail. She kept her courage
until shortly before departure, when
extreme nervous tension caused
At the time of her arrest Miss Jack
ss nursing Mrs. Branch at the borne
of W. T. Branch. ex-City Auditor. 44f
Kast Twenty-second street North. Mrs.
Branch was not only her patient, but
her personal friend as well. Mr. Branch
called on Miss Jack Saturday after
noon and bade her good-by.
COMEDY FEATURES BILL
PLAYLET, IX SERIOrS VEIN. WINS
EMPRESS AUDIENCE. TOO.
Dancers, Scotch Funsters. and Fanny
Acrobatics. With Cartooned
Maaie Add Entertainment.
Depth and color and the usual riot
of comedy are taking elements winning
favor on the Kmpress bill this week.
A playlet. "Conscience, takes for its
theme the estrangement of a worldly
husband, Clayton Meckleni. and a lov
ing wife. Marie Nelson. The element
in every human being which appeals to
right is depicted as "Conscience." A
stranger, "Conscience, enters tne nome
after the husband has gone out "tor a
good time and life," and appeals to the
wife, who will not leave the husband
on account of the baby. The husband
comes sauntering in and "Conscience"
pleads with him. The climax is effected
by the disappearance of the stranger,
whom neither the man or woman had
WILFRED LUCAS and MARY ALDER
"Most Finished Drama to Date" N. Y. Telegram
And Company in a 2-Reel Keystone of Laughs
"Love Will Conquer"
SCENES BY MOONLIGHT IN JAPAN '
i Tea Served in the Ladies' Room Daily From 3 to 5 P. M.
SIXTH AND WASHINGTON
The Home of New Keystone Comedies
IftrT'"' inrini t"i-ini
seen, but felt, and the reunion then
Two nymphlike dancers are Lillian
Lenora and her girl partner. The duo
appear in the minuet in rich colonial
costumes and the pierrot dance, a
fanciful mixture of dreamy movements
and visor. An ancient Greek dance is
their best presentation.
"At the Fort." Is presented by Fred
Gray and Nellie Graham, who have
mock war with bagpipes and real
The Four La Delia Comiques are
funny donors of acrobatic thrills.
Hyman Meyer is a cartoonist of
music and amuses with planologues.
"At the Dairy Farm," by witty come-
Kdians Davenport and Kerr, wins its
share of applause.
The Areal Mells, a man and girl, arc
masters of the trapeze.
DICE-SELLER STRIKES SNAG
Groups of Churchmen In Lobby Sent!
A traveling salesman who explained
he dealt in cards. llce, ana certain
other gambltrg and near-gambling
nnrnnhernalia. strolled into the Port
land Hotel yesterday. Last night he
was promenading In the lobby. In one
corner was a large group of men, many
of them wearing sedate clothes.
"What's on who are those fellows?"
he innulred of the Clerk.
They are delegates to the Laymen'a
Missionary Conference," was the
"What's the crowd In the main dining-room
then?" he asked.
"They are Knights of Columbus mem
bers having a banquet," he was told.
"Good night this Is no place for me
I t;uess." said the salesman, starting
for the street.
FORD PLANSJO ADVERTISE
Millions to lie Spent In Advocacy
DETROIT. Feb. 13. It . was an
nounced tonight that Henry Ford is
preparing to launch a country-wide
campaign of newspaper and magazine
advertising against the programme for
huge naval and military expenditures
now before Congress. It was said Mr.
Ford Intends soon to carry out his an
nounced intention to devote millions of
dollars to an educational campaign
against war and preparedness, which
he declared to be the first step toward
None of the details of the plan could
be obtained tonight, except that Mr.
Ford had been considering the cam
paign for soma time and that "all the
people of tho country would be reached
"I see a number of magazines scat
tered about Pikesley's rooms. He
must take a great many." "T don't
doubt It In the least. He took four
from mo last night and I hadn't read
one of them." Birmingham Age-Herald.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 2oc at all druggists.
V." Jar-arw i
evrrv known Pur.
pose. Also two copying.
5c pencil is
supreme in its cli
America lati tacB C, N. T.
INSURE THE WHOLE FAMILY
Four up-to-date Flans Adequate
A suets Over $1,000,000
Headquarters C08 Beck I'ldg.
Main 1220 AU12
ii a v
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